Newspaper Page Text
WUl« «altlii at m Villa« Htattaa
I »It am a trank that It turned on end. And anraatthe wetter» iky. And Mir wntek the setting As clouds thst are floating by ; bucaing hum I Of Idler« lounffin* near, Ab« voaAtr Just haw loa* 'twill be »ff s M that trais «ate hare. Little Bo-Feep oemes homes with her sheep, Muffin* an old-time lay; The shepherd's boy, who lives over the hill, Casta «Melon* ayes her way ; Her dh s a lis grow pink and she droops her Her son* forgotten—die«, But a story older and sweater far Baveals itself in her ay ▲ Habblin* brook, with a *ur*lin* sound, Laughs la Its Innooent Joy ; Upon its eaol and mossy bank Beelines a though ti Hfts feet are hare, his elothes are torn. He whistles a rollicking tune— Far him the sun IsMways bright Aad Ufa Is always June. A rawed a corner a farmer come«. Brivtnff home the eow ; He has spent the lang, sweat summer day la the field behind a plow Old Bossy eontantsdly chews her oud along the way, While the farmer stop« to chat with the men Wbe een tell him the news of the day. boy; Aad bro Th e r e is Beat In the very atmosphere Aad Feaee ia every sound, Oo nt o a Bor this Is hallowed ground. • the noise and fret Of the elty'e strife for gain ! Hare one eauld wish for nothing more 11 ! here eomes my train ! —Family Story Paper. s to reign supreme, it Bow far off WeU ttweet Mirtln*». From Texas Sifter Job never asked for a aew trial. Every crab has its own sidewalk. The dancing master should be quick at figures. Fishing smacks are used in angling for a husband. There Is eae beauty about suicide—it usually strikes the right party. The man without enemies m ty not be much of a man, but he has a soft time of it. An artist'« cherub is a good deal like boarding-house turkey—ell head and wings. Some one wants to know what is more disagreeable than "a woman with a cry ing baby." There isn't much difference in a grass hopper and a grass widow, after all— either will jump at the first chance. A man named Hammer keeps a music store in New York. He ought to nail every customer that come6 in. "Have you ever been in love, Miss Fannie?" "Not exactly, Mr. McGinnis; but I've been engaged five time«." Matilda Snowball, having closed the door, approached Mr«. YorgeY, one of the best.natured women in Dallas, and asked her, as a favor, to write a letter to Sam Johnslng, her "pretended hus band." "What do you want me to write?" "Je«s write him dat I was at de corner at de 'pinted hour, but feu wasn't dar." î've got that down." "Well, jess write; *1 consoles myself wid de fond hope that you wua kep' erway by sick ness. Yore true an' only lub, Matildy Snowball.' " At a forthcoming wedding in Port land the groom will promise to love, honor and obey hU wife, who is a wo man suffragists, and made her affianced agree to this. It happens occasionally that the man who attempts to be sarcastic at the ex pense of another is "hoisted by his own petals." A Texas district attorney rec ognized in the prisoner a burglar whom he had prosecuted years before. "Ah," said the district attorney, with a sarcas tic smile, "we are old acquaintances." "Yes," responded the prisoner, with a knowing wink at the jury, "we are old time chums. How are you getting along with your dear wife nowadays?" The district attorney was thç only man in in the courtroom that didn't laugh. 4ABABKY V9MRI. The* Kept the Mortality ae Low hm R eg u lar Doctor» Do. The southern jflrl went around to spend an evening with the trained nurses at their home in West Twenty first street. There was a dozen or more of them at hone that night, and the southern girl had not been there very long before they were demanding to be told about those "female doctors down south," savs the Now York Sun. "How many of you are M. D.'s? Hold up your hands, said the southern girl. Severai hands went up. "Were any of you ever \n Asheville, N. C?" Three or four affirmative answers wer# given. "Good! Then you kno' Piedmont section ef South Carolina is, about 8o miles frem Asheville. Well, these women doctors 1 am going to tell you about flourished there long ago, before any woman in this state ever studied medicine, I guess. "You see,it wae this way: They had to take up the practice of medicine from where the cvi sheer necessity. In the early days of the century regular physicians fails, were hen commerce long prevails." The senator said he had just received a letter asserting that "another fool has turned jingo," and asked him why he had not left jingoism to Mr. Lodge and Mr. Chandler. The letter was signed "A Disgusted Democrat." "Now, if I had the X rays," said Mr. Mills, "and used it in examining the pocket of the writer of that letter, 1 would find sugar stock there " There was a ripple of applause as Mr. Mills closed. Mr. Morgan followed with further ev idence of the existence of war in Cuba. This brought out a protest from Hale, who pointed out that the Cuban reeolu* tions had been formally recommitted to a conference committee, the understand ing being that the entke subject was recommitted. LARENGE BUTLER'S RACE. li BY BBLL BLOSSOM. The sleighhsg carnival was at its height 1« the handsome city. For taro days the snow had steadily descended on the hard, frozen earth and laid the foundation for good, steady sleighing for a long time. .Lste In the afternoon the flakes grew smaller, and presently stopped entirely Then the sound of shovel and spade was heard. The housewife came out and swept away the pile of drifted snow from the fr«ntdoor, and the whole force of small boys appeared to "clean off y«ur walk for a quarter ma'am." A few sleigh-bells were heard that evening, and the next morning a num ber of sleigh's appeared on the scene, but the grand reserve was for afternoon. At an early hour the carnival folks came out in full force, and South ave nue was soon filled. Every description of sleigh and sled was there. The arts tocratlc family sleigh, with beautiful girls nettled under Its elegant snowy robe«, with embroidered monograms; the huge old-fashioned affair, with back high enough to conceal its occupants from a rear view; the dashing little cut ter, driven by an owner fond of hand ling the ribbons, sometimes with a pretty girl beside him ; the big spring wagon on runners; the long stage sleigh, with crowds of boys hanging on its sides and steps—all these moved up and down like an unending panorama. Hundreds of spectators lined the side walks, gaxing on the animated scene, and when the racing began, the excite mont grew intense. Up the street the horses flew, dashing the snow in showers from their swift feet, now neck by neck; then, urged by its driver, one gains a little on the other and steadily pulling away wins the goal at last by a single length. Then, turning back, they walk slowly down the avenue, their sides smoking with steam, their drivers making ready for another brush. Among the most conspicuous rac on this afternoon was a beautiful bl? x horse, whose every curve and mo jn betokened speed aad elegance. It was before a light cutter, occupied by two gentlemen, over whose laps were spread a snow-white robe, with "C. B." in mono gram. "C. B." was Clarence Butler and Clar ence Butler owned the robe, horse and sleigh and was enjoying himself with them most keenly. U was the first winter he had spent home for three years, having tuken charge of his father's branch office in one of the southern cities, and this visit was a delightful one to him. He pur chased the equipments forastylkh turn out, so that he might equal anything on he road. " 'Theshadesof night are falling fast,*" remarked his brother, as they leaned back, watching the long line streaming past. "Isn't it about time to face for home? I'm getting lame in the arm from raising my hat, about three times every minute, on an average." "Serves you right! Wear a cap like mine, and you are not expected to take it off to the young ladies. But, as to lame arms, you ought to know how mine feel.with Jet pulling all the after noon. "Hallo! who's that?" looking back at a handsome sleigh from whence he had a vision of blue feathers, ermine, furs and radiant smiles. "Miss Northcote—old daughter." "Well, Ned, you seem to know every pretty girl we meet. I only hope you are not soft enough to get entangled with them." "Soft enough! Hold on Clarence; your turn will come before long." "I don't care a fig for the best woman living! But let's have another brush with old Macy before it gets any dark er.** Ben's only He wheeled Jet around and waited till Macy came along side; then off they started together at a break-neck pace. Everybody got out of the way and the shouts and cheers grew intense. Women about to cross the streets frantically back; old gentlemen called vociferously for the police ; small boys rushed right under the horses' heels ; and above all the noise and screams, the jingling of bells and scraping of snow, policemen in vain endeavor to arrest the men violating the city ordinance against fast driving. They just missed their grasp of the horses' bridles. The gas was lighted in the street lamps, and the air resonant with gleeful sounds, when Dora Fenn emerged from a side street and stopped on the corner for an opportunity to cross. She was in a hurry to get home, for she had been later than usual in giving music lessons, and knew her mother would feel oub about her. Three, five, eight minutes passed, and she still waited for a chance through the returning throng. At last, seeing an opening between two sleighs, she darted forward, heard su 1 and the next thii -he kne in a drug store. h her head against the shoulder of a i ery handsome andan other one bathing her face.. She looked up startled and of bright black eyes, the blood all quiverihg through the fac it had lately forsaken. Dora jumped up quickly and asked what the matter was in so natural a voice that the gentleman immediately answered : ran cries of warning was lying man et a pair hose glance 6ent "Nothing.* But even as he spoke, Dora turned pale and sank back in her seat. The ex citement and fright had been too great for her nerves, and Clarence Butler—for his horse it that had done the mis chief—insisted on carrying her home in his sleigh. Somehow it made him feel queer to tuck that delicate little blue-eyed girl under his Lapland robe, and ride along with her so still and swift. Then he had to help her into the house and give an explanation to her frightened mother; and, of course, it was no more than courteous for him to leave his card the next day ; but Dora opened the door herself, dressed to go out, and Clarence begged permission to drive her. After a brief hesitation Dora accepted, and drew up at the corner of her first music scholar In fine style. Clarence noted how many admiring glances were cast on the sweet, fresh face beside him, and he enjoyed it 60 much that everybody came to know the pretty gray hat and feathers in Clarence Butler's sleigh. "Clarence," said Ned, one day, "I hope you are not soft enough to get entangled with Miss Fenn." 'I shan't get entangled with any other woman," replied Clarence, blushing, for she promise d last night to keep me forever from It." "God bless you both!" said Ned, earnestly. "I think she will be the best little sister In the world!" Who thought that Clarence Butler that night was racing for a wife? the road soon LEANDER IN A MASK. BY ETTIE ROGERS. A winter night, as soundless as that of a dead world! An opaque sky, sprinkled with small, pale stars, and dimly lighted by a dull young moon. A strip of deserted road, winding between undulating fields, which were dotted with black pines and naked syca mores. At a turn of the road these fields sloped downward to the thickly wooded banks of a shallow stream, now frozen, pulseless, mute. Not the faintest sigh of a breeze, not the smallest gurgle from the frost tan gled creek, not the flutter of a dead leaf disturbed the almost unearthly silence of that lonely spot. "It Is more lonely than I thought, or perhaps I am more of a coward; for I begin to regret not having stayed with Lucie tonight," Natalie Ewing said un easily to herself. She looked wistfully across the wide, undulating fields, which showed no 6lgn of a human habitation ; a vague dread of possible danger oppressed her senses, and she urged her pretty, dappled brown pony to a faster pace. She had spent the afternoon and early evening with a dear girl intimate, who was ill. It was getting rather late when she started for her home four distant. But she was familiar with the road, and tho idea of being afraid, or of hav ing any cause for fear, had never occur red to her. "You had better stay with me till morning, Nat. Several people have been annoyed by tramps out in your direction lately. And that Sycamore Hollow is a wretchedly lonesome spot. I am sure I shouldn't dare go through there alone after dark," her friend remonstrated. "Nonsense," said Natalie, putting on her driving gloves with serene uncon cern. My pony, small though he may be Is fleet enough to carry me away from danger, if any Knight of the road should attempt to stop me." "Well, I quite agree with our friend," interposed an attractive looking young fellow who stood ready to escort Natalie I think Sycamore Hollow decidedly unsafe after nightfall. And if y shall be happy to drive home with you." Natalie turned her pretty head with a prised movement. There was a gleam of mockery in her five miles out to her cart. ill permit me to do so, I quick, large, luminous gray eyes. "You, Stevie?" she cried with incre dulity, real or pretended, was your creed to run away from dan ger?" I thought it "I do not believe one ought to run into danger needlessly," Stephen Ran dolph explained with a slight flush on his manly young face, limb for the sake of another is a very different thing." "Oh, that's it is it?" Natalie replied with the faintest gibing note in her »oft, pretty voice. "But never mind, Stevie, I don't think there's any need for you to risk life or limb o*i this occasion." lie bowed in silent, courteous submis sion to her decree; but his flushed face turned very pale at her railery. Natalie thought of it now as she drove through the weird shadows of Sycamore Hollow. 'To risk life or "I wonder what makes me say such hateful things to poor old Steve?" she sighed remorsefully. "1 could be as fond of him he is of me if only he was of my Idea of a hero. I esteem him more than any other man I know. But the man I love must be a Leander for bra very." She had reached the bridge vhich spanned the frozen creek. The pony's fleet small hoofs clattered over the loose planks of the crazy old structure; the low road-cart bumped and jerked across the vs, and the noise jarred heels of her little ridges and fi strangely upon the in.ense stilne68 of the solemn night. Natalie could distinguish every object by the wayside in the ghostly light of starshine and moonshine reflected by the streaks d patches of frozen snow. She had reached the top of the short ascent at the further erd of the bridge when she heard stealthy footsteps some where just beyond her, and a moment later she saw a man's figure skulking behind a clump of stunted bushy pines. "Go on, Dapple! Oh, fly, Dapple!' she cried in a low startled voice to her pony. She had ship, but that would not have helped her any, porhaps. At the sound of her voice the pretty little animal seemed to understand all which was required of him, and he bounded forward as if winged. Too la'.e! At that instant^hrea men, tramps— dirty, ragged, vile beyond expression!— started up around her, as if they had sprung out of the earth. One seiaed Dapple by the bridle, and the ether two stationed themselves on either side of the cart. "Just fork over yer watch, Beauty, wid der chain and yer joolry. We'll take the hoes and wagon along, Beauty, and pay yer in kisses," one said with a disgusting leer. "And it's mesilf will help yez down from your sate, me swate craythur, if ye'll be afther extinding a hand to a de eint mon— Och, will yea stop wid yez scramlng and foiting like a heathen-ti ger cat enthirely?" the other snarled with an awfu.. curse. Natalie had screamed as only a wo man can scream, while she struggled with all her strength to prevent the ruf fians from getting any nearer. The loathsome brutal visages were peering gloatingly into her beauti ful, terror-blanched face, four big, red, hairy hands were clutching fur her throat; the half-fainting girl felt that only a miracle of Heaven could avert her dreadful doom; and just then— Then, an arm—looking larger than human in the pale weird light—flashed seemingly out of space, and one of her assailants reeled backward and dropped senseless In the road. Again that mighty arm circled through the air and the other ruffian fell head long on the opposite tide of the cart. The tramp at the pony's head whirled for flight. With a leap Natalie's invincible res cuer was upon him and he was forced to share the ignominous downfall of his accomplie««. Not a word had been spoken. It had all happened In a breath. But now this son of Anak turned and approached the cart. For the first time Natalie noticed that he was disguised; a ^handkerchief of some durk color was fastened like a mask over his face. "Drive home as fast as you can," he said shortly, in a hoarse, stern-sounding voice. "But won't you let me thank you? May I not know the name of the brave man to whom I owe so much?" Natalie said wonderlngly. "Drive home without delay. There Is a g* n g °* those vagabonds,in that old barn half a mile up the creek," he re plied abruptly, in his curiously-harsh voice. He put the reins in her hands, and wrapped the disarranged robes about her. But she had no chance to utter a syllable further. For, almost before his own voice had ceased, he was gone. As he came he went—vanished with out sign or warning! Natalie did not hasten home with the precipitation which might be supposed. Her fright had subsided, if not wholly dispelled. And besides, she had unac countable feeling that her unknown res cuer was somewhere near her, that he holding himself ready to defend her, and that he would watch over her until she should b« safe under her own roof. Again and again she turned, half, consciously, looking for the one she , listening for the vole could not that singularly gruff and muffled voice she could not hear. She wa«. nervous and excited; but instead of feu. und dread, her predomin ant feeling« were perplexity, curiosity, and some little pique. Who was tier strenge hero? And why, oh, why had he disguised himself? How tenderly he had wrapped the robes around her! And when he put the reins in her hands, how the touch of his own had thrilled her! She could feel her cheeks flushing warm and red at the memory of it. And, oh, how brave he was'—how dar ir*.g and heroic! What other living man would under take a conflict, single-handed and un armed, against three such desperate brawny ruffians as those were? "Oh, how I could worship such a hero How- devotedly,how passionately, I could love him! No other man can be to me what he might be. Oh, I do hope I can find out who he is!" she thought. Her masked hero haunted her dreams and her first waking thoughts were all of him. "Oh, if I could only discover his iden tity—my disguised Launcelot—my Le ander in a mask!" she 6aid to herself. Some subtile feeling of instinct —some thing which was far stronger than mere will or desire—lured and impelled herto tiie scene of her night's adventure. Finally she had Dapple saddled, and started for a canter to Sycamore Hoi low. ■ The spot was safe enough in the broad light of open day. And besides, Dap ple's 6table companion—a big St. Ber nard—had followed her. When she reached the hollow she dis mounted and wandered about the place as if searching for something — she knew not what. Presently she noticed a small frag ment of silk fluttering at the jagged end of a low, broken Sycamore branch. The fragment was brightest blue in color, and dotted with an odd and un usual figure in palest pink. Natalie started as if from a blow Shi was convinced that the scrap had been torn from the handkerchief which her ie6cuer wore as a mask the night before. Tracks in the frozen snow of the path showed where he had walked to the road and back again. While far ther along the creek bank a horse had been tied in the shelter of the bushy pines. All this might have added to her per plexity, only it happened she knew the owner of the handkerchief. A wild, roystering, and unscrupulous young fellow, who was reckless rather than brave, and whose strength was of muscle rather than of heart and brain. And he was her masked rescuer! Natalie threw herself down on a pine log and wept aloud. T mm Br Mim) MAUT eUMD IN 72 • Tcvbe ■teal, a pw m nmno nr« | mm aÆrf5,E-Hours II. MATIBMi ■ CO.. OMc*«e, Illinois. MERCUR 6BT IN EARLY IN The Grsat Gold Field. You are certain to make big profits in re turn. We can put you an to BIT1UMD PAYEKh and stock« which will surprise you. w. E. HUBBARD, West Second South St., SALT LAKE CITY- UTAH. DANDRUFF CURLD-1 We have an abeelute cure for Dandruff S end 10c to cover oost of post age and we will send you fameus remedy free; cure« all Dandruff, preveuts hair from falling and makes the hair beautiful and glossy The Car# That Cares. Cut this out and send today. The Lotus Medicine Co. r P. O. box BIS Salt Lske City, Utah. FREE NBZ PMffl, POTLATCH, FALOUBE. These ara the names of three great agricultural and fruit growing dis tricts iu Idaho and Washington, reached by the Northern Pacific rail road. They each adjoin the other an together form a region hard to e<iual. The Polouse region has been noted for IU B arvelous grain production. The Potlatch country is analagous to the Palouse. The Nez Perce legion lies south of thelothers and has until recently been a part of a great Indian reservation. 500,000 acres of it have been thrown open to settlement and ltsjlands'can be bought upon cheap prices and terms. Write to Charles 8 Pee, Gen eral Passenger Agent, N. P. R. R., St. Paul, Minnesota, or P. D. Glbbi, General Ageat, Spokane, for foldc and rates She was disenchanted, humiliated, miserable. "It's too mortifying!'-' she cried. "I can't bear to think ho v I owe my safety to Barney D'Arcy—how I have made a hero of him!" Then she thought of Stephen Ran dolph—his beautiful patience, his no bility of soul, his grand moral courage! "I might have loved poor old Stevie just as passionately and loyally as he loves ms, If he were only bold and dar ing and courageous. But he can't be; he would have let those dreadful foot pads carry me off before his eyes," she murmured dolefally. Footsteps, crunching in the frozen snow under the trees, startled her, and the next instant she sprang to her feet with a frown on her pretty browR. It was the disparaged Stevie who stood before her. "Nat, my little one, you have been crying. Oh, child, what has distressed you?" he exclaimed with all love's passionate anxiety shining from his grave blue eyes. She did not reply. Her own eyes wen fixed on a bit of blue pink figured silk just visible above the edge of a breast pecket. "Where did vou*get that handkerchief ? Why is it in your possession?" she de manded wildly. A guilty crimson wavered like a flame over HU honest face. The flush and his conscious look betrayed him, and the keen-witted Nat needed no further con fession. ,—I know," she cried 'You borrowed it from "Oh, I kno' breathlessly. Barney D'Arcy to deceive me. you--you were tie one who saved me from those wicked tramps.'' And ■ She dropped back upon the pine log and hid her face in her hands. Stevie bent over her with Infinite ten derness in every motion. "I followed you, dear. I borrowed Barney's hat and coat. I was afraid y< would be angry. And—and—I you ;to love me as you had known me, not because I happened to possess a little brute strength and darling. Oh, darling, what more can I say?" he pleaded. ited "Don't say anything. Go , Stevie. Iam sick think how I have w ay from with shame to ged and hurt you I—I—" The choking voice ceased, lie drew the pretty hands softly away from the grieved face. "Natalie?" ho in of of Ju6t the one word. But it asked the question which she had at last learned how to answer. "Yes, Stevie," she whispered. And the blushing face drooped for w rd against his heart. Natalie had found her love and lord Female barbers don't pay. A woman's scrape is the cause of most men's troubles. • 100 RKH ARIIIIOO The readers of this paper will be pleased learn that there is at least one dreaded «lis that science lias been al>le to cure in nil its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hnll's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure known to the medicul fraternity. Catarrh bei ujj a «'«insti tutional diseas*', requires a constil utional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in ternally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby «1«* »tr„ying the foundation of the disease, and S 'ving the patient strength by building up e constitution and assisting nature in doin proprietors have so niuc fve powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials. , F. J, CHENEY, A Co. Toledo, O. to e its'work. The faith in its curat Addr Sold by Druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Bost Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use In time. Sold by druggists. ■H»KI=i»iaii«FI?Bi » 189^. INCOKFOYtA'! BSTAHLI9HKBI *7° The Best is None Too Good. The B^p RED SEAL Is the best seal printed in red will be by us. It Is a guarantee of be had. A fac simile of acc«mpa«ylri 4 found on all goods bottle« purity and the very heat U SKR THAT YOU INSPECT BKWAKK OF SUBSTITUTES. LABEL BEFORE PURCHASING. ASK FOR IT. Send orders to City Coda Water Co. THE LEADING BOTTLERS. ^1^ SALT LAKE ClTY, UTAH. Salt Lake New Upright Pianos From $175 Up. New Organs, From $65.00 Up. Catalogue and prices sent to any address on application. Address, E. N. Jenkins, Temple ok Music, UTAH MV Mal» tttreet. SALT LAKE CITY, Utah Nursery Companv I UMID 180*. A large slock of fruit and ornamental tree*, aJvo small fruits, roses, shrubs, etc. Make a specialty of supplying commercial plants at low prices. Call and examine stock. ■OFries : Naylor Blo«r '-SALT LÀLE CITY, UTAH. EVERY MAN HIS OWN HORSE AND CATTLE DICTOR Read What DR, NUNN'S BLACK OIL will do. HORSE CUT, BRUISED or WOUNDED, use NUNN'S Ql lOV Alft HORSE or OOW got COU^or BLOAT use NUNN'S DLAUB Ull HORSE COUGHING or got DISTEMPER, use NUNN'S Ql 4PY fi|! No Flies on WOUNDS when you use NUNN'S DLnUA Ull You get a Vetrinary book FREE when you buy NUNN'S Dl I OF All Every Farmer, Stockman, Dairy, should have handy NUNN'S DLAuB Ull Every Sore, Scratch,Piles,etc,cured with NON * 1 1 * 1 Stable or Household complete without NUN 2. S I O Yf I 111 Every Store thould keep for sale NUNN'S JL-JA Civji\ \s JL Jl No 50 CENTS A BOTTLE. 1 retail a* Sold wholes ii * Z.C.M.I. Drus: Dep't, Ag'ts Salt Lake City, Utah. Partner waniodin this buslns fhe Organic Remedies Prepared according to the New System. They show their power for good quickly. Y •n't have to take six to twelve boxes before make a Kueng as to whether It ia help >r not, t day or two tells the story, have separate remedies for Coughs and Colds, for Stomach Liver and Dowel Troubles Nervous Exhaustion, A ufe Inflammatory Rheu raatlsm, Sub-acute and Chronic Inflammatory Rheumatism Muscular Rheumatism and Neural gia. Chronic Coughs Chronic Diarrhoea, Female Troublug, Carker Tho fluent baby Colic Cure in the world, containing no opiates or other sol uteI y harmless to the -- I A $ 1 box iB * uarante* d to do you j more good than a gallon of any medicine you - ver took. ug you each j r » » î 1 e I* m d> disea«" like »hem eve» of- j fered for your approval. As tas bless and harmles as Homeopath c pelletât' dis eases than any of the old tim-, nauroous allopathic j Afng narcotic drugs and is most delicate infant. A wet and a dry Catarrh LaG rippe, cur for \ and the Meal cure for the L which Is Just tight, absolutely the beim sts but #1.\ If youridruggist has not yst remedies, don't let him sell you "some ) there ide world 8o£goodoand harmless, hut your money direct to u« and medicine to you prepaid and refund your money If you think we have exagorated In ths leant. Our prices Wore powerful to and î diem* «. £Ot hey cure by supplying to the syst« elements. thing Just a* good," beci this lacking vita will deliver your r.n combatting mehod « DISEASE. , fsr the Magnetic Colic Cough and Cold Cure when ail other medi- j cine« and doctoi e 60 1 , fifty Colics. Can Catarrh cure, 91.8b, foi enough interns! and local remedies to last ail ksr ». SO fail. weeks, *ssd for the balance of our oursn II fo from two week» \ tw iths' treatment, mak 'ment in the world THE ORGANIC REMEDY CO î after». SALT LAKE CITY ing the ehesesv. Uestri lleadu NELDEN-Jl DSOS DRUG CO., General Wholesale Agents. WATCHMAKER, JEWELER AND OPTICIAN Alex 1. Wyatt. 262 Main Street,. D fl. SAWINi 'EXPERT" EntisT AlibOLUTELY THE REST PAINLESS DENTAL WORK IN THE WEST AT LOWEST EAST ERN PRICES. TRY, AND BE CONVINCED. * 1 . »I i a St.. Opp. Wulkerllo r DOVT LIMP Win y be* made to walk straight. We tulif plas ter of paris cast of feet to In ouï fort. __ > t» «'rippled id de r« »d shoes. St *rtifi«.'lal limb* of tlon. bruce» ry descrip .1 T. Hilgert Deform ity Shoe Co. a . . Third Mouth Ht lee t. SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH. FREE C° urse by Mail WITH THE American Business College. For the purpose of extending the popular ity of our method of instruction by corres pondence we w ill give a three months course of instruction in double and single entry Book-keeping and Commercial arithmetic by mail, Free of Charge, to a limited number of persons. Address The American Business College* Rahqi Building. OMAHA. NKB. Ho! for 1896. Now is y< time! You will want A Bicycle thin year, not because others have them, but because you w ill get more good, solid picas out of them than you can out of any thing else. Of course, if you buy. you will want the best you can get for your money, und we are tho people to give you the same, we carry nothing but what know to be reliable positively tir , , and O. K. iu every re spec*. YV e desire to call your attention to the T ■Ml»* brcftt Itacc It inner ofP) *05. th«* Heal Top-note her. * *** * *** a "tiecl built on honor, and l ijATH KHNTONK line of medium crude w heels, the finest line ever produced for the price. M«*n«t for Our Catalogu«* and conaider our goods and prices betöre you buy. We are in a position to do you good. Don't forget that we have the largest stock of Sporting 1 Goods. Guns, Rifles Etc., In the state, and prices are rieht. Browning Bros. .îî«. M «. ,n s "" Lake City, Utah. 24bl Washington Avenue, Ogden. Utah. tten tioii gi\cn all erfler' by nisil 'romp IT* Reliable PEDI6REÜ FRUIT TREES PIONEER NURSERIES CO, SALT IAKK CITY, UTAH Grow Only First-class and High Giade Stock. J- M.N.U. 16. 1890.